disparage


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He said the network had "breached its agreement not to disparage Michael Jackson by producing and selling to the public a one-sided marathon of unvetted propaganda to shamelessly exploit an innocent man."
He appealed, arguing that the may disparage provision was an unconstitutional restraint on free speech.
Speaking as he took up the post, Mr Boggis, head of Forest School in Snaresbrook, east London, said, 'I will be asking the Government to take pride in and celebrate - rather than disparage - our sector and to enter real partnership schemes which match the rhetoric with cash.
Please note that I do not disparage Edwards's book for its theological commitments.
This is not to disparage the movement toward options and flexibility.
Celebrating its 21st year, what some see as a vital showcasing of the previous 12 months' film and video from Quebec, others disparage as largely redundant.
Dini, a Roman Catholic, told The New York Times that his policy isn't meant to disparage anyone's religious beliefs.
At this point, the haters only disparage the hated coworker within their group (Stage 3).
However, my intent is not to disparage the Rubber Division.
I do not disparage either taxpayers or the paying of taxes, and I would be on the outs with St.
As an alternative, Boys speaks of the task of developing a "strong religious commitment and Catholic identity without having to disparage either other Christian groups or ...